#MoreThanMean hopes to open guys' eyes - by having them open their mouths. The video shows what happens when real sports fans read real online comments made about women sports reporters ... right to their faces.
In reading the statements out loud to women journalists, guys are forced to experience, sometimes for the first time, the shocking online harassment happening to women in sports day in, day out. It serves as proof most sports fans would NEVER say these things to another person - so we shouldn't type this garbage, either.
Posted April 26, 2016, the video went viral, being seen by 3.15 millions times by Sunday.
Listen to one of the sports journalists in the video, Julie DiCaro, talking about online abuse.
It's a good picture of the landscape if you need the stats, but here's the short version:
The potential revenue generated by digital subscriptions is still murky at best. It is not clear whether digital subscriptions were mostly a "one-time" cash infusion that simply capitalized on the most loyal digital readers who were always willing to pay or if newspapers will be able to consistently persuade more people to sign up in years to come. Newspaper executives are hesitant to disclose financial details about digital subscriptions.
Still like a voice recorder for capturing interviews instead of a smartphone?
But don't know what to buy?
The Wirecutter may have done the evaluation for you. This week, the site recommended the Sony ICD-UX533 as its pick for "best voice recorder" (just $78 from B&H Photo) The site's criteria was the voice recorder had to cost under a $100.
They trimmed a pool of dozens of recorders down to eight that were looked at closely. Of those, the Sony model was the pick.
Congress shall make no law respecting an establishment of religion, or prohibiting the free exercise thereof; or abridging the freedom of speech, or of the press; or the right of the people peaceably to assemble, and to petition the Government for a redress of grievances.
The First Amendment Center put out its annual State of the First Amendment report on Thursday.
* Only 19 percent of Americans think the First Amendment goes too far in the rights it guarantees -- the freedom of religion, speech, press, assembly and petition, a big shift from last year when 38 percent said the First Amendment went too far.
* 70 percent said the media is biased, 15 points higher than last year, but not as high as in 2011 when it reach 76 percent.
* Cameras Always On Dept.: 88 percent believe citizens should be able to record police activity, and 83 percent believe that any footage from police "body cams" should be part of the public record.
Steve Buttry, a longtime digital pioneer, agent provocateur for newsroom change and currently the Lamar Family Visiting Scholar at Louisiana State University, has done a series of blog posts over the past week on the "Four Platform Newsroom" effort of the former Scripps newspapers.
Working with the Knight Digital Media Center at the University of Southern California at Annenberg, the "Four Platform" program set out to "transform" the newsrooms of the 13 newspapers then owned by E.W. Scripps and now known as the "Baker's Dozen Newspapers" of the Journal Media Group.
Here's a A timeline tracing events over the past 10 years that show the country's ambivalence over the free flow of information. It is being distributed by ASNE and major news organizations, including the Associated Press, The McClatchy Company and Gannett, as part of Sunshine Week, March 15-21, 2015.